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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1909)
T1IK REE: OMAHA, THURSDAY. AUGUST IP, 1900.
We Cloee 8 r. K. During AnfUit,
Buy Toilcl Goods Thursday
Ideal Hair Ilru&hfS Thursday :G7
pprfiimpp, rpgtlar 60c an ounce. Thursday 29t?
Violet Talcum Towder, 1 pound bottlps, Thursday f for 2o
Babcork'a, CorylopHl Talcum, Thursday 15
Colgate's English Process Soap, Thursday 3 cakes for 23
Colgate's Tooth Powder, Ttfursday 15
Bell Donf. 1S lOTI PlOXtl
Red Army Five
City of Boston
Bines Lose Battery and Wagon
Train and Are Forced to
BOSTON, Aug. 18 General Tasker H.
Bliss and his Invading army of the Red,
consisting of troops from Connecticut,
Now York, New Jersey, the District of
Columbia and the Tenth regular cavalry
from Fort Ethan Allen, rented tonight at
leant fives miles nearer Boston than they
were twenty-four hours ago, as a result
nf today's operations In the war game.
The extreme left of the Massachusetts
army of defense, known as the Blues,
under command pf Brigadier peneral Wil
liam A. Pew, was hammered unmercifully
during the morning, no that the entire
left wing waa forced to retreat and, In
addition, tHe Blue suffered the loss of one
battery and a wagon train.
Far superior In actual numbers and In
cavalry, the Red force swept down upon
the Uluen left and drove them Into one
position and then another with Irreststable
foroe. , For the last three days General
Bliss has moved his army in three di
vision massed with the full strength of
his cavalry on his left flank. In other
words, the flying squadron has been be
tween his Infantry strength, and the Blue
army, and an invincible strength It proved
to be; wjth the experienced Tenth colored
cavalry to. Infuse life and purpose Into
the. volunteer -'cavalry from the District
or Columbia and New Tor. Both yester- 1
day and today the work of the cavalry
arm rwas most brilliant and of untold
assistance. From the beginning of the
"war" at 8 o'clock last Sunday morning
tip to? noon today, the Hed troops of cav
alry has practically done all the fight
ing for General Bliss, and It was only In
the last hour of today's ''battle" that the
Infantry's strength of the Bed army was
ordered Into action.
While today's fluhtlng foroed General
TVw to retreat And mow his division head
quarters from Robins Pond back to South
i i n
Now comes the end of our Douglas street career and the
has created consternation in Omaha. We'll be over to 1518-1520
it so buy big and buy quick.'
"Removal Sale" Soon Ends
Girls' $5.00 fall
and winter coats
are to go at
ot only do the fS eoats go at
$3.60, but the hlgrher grade I7.BO
values are now $3.75, and the 8 10
eorta are to go at $5. It's the
final, persistent effoih to rid
stooka entirely o that the new
rarnam street store may be en
tered with only late goods.
Small women's one
piece drosses in
9 4. BO values at. . . ,
Including fancy striped percales,
eto , In sties ranging from 34, 36
to 38. Better shop around, for your
lse, In TOVti Idea of style, may
yet remain In stock.
$8.50, are now at.
Among this lot are children's
wash reefers in fine Galatea, with
fancy colored collars, in alaes a to
6 years. AU must be sold before
the week ends.
socks, worth 25c,
to go at
Ziot includes 40 dosen children's
and Infants' socks and laoe ucse,
mostly with plaid tops, lots broken,
but all sises from 4 to I axe here
In some styles. S6o kinds at 18V,c;
the 3 so styles at IBo, and the 6O0
kinds at merely 8So per pair.
Girls' 75c "Tarns"
are now going
at each, only.
Tarn O'Bhaater Caps of white
dues, with contrasting bands and
Bet off with band embroidered silk
symbols of outdoor life.
worth ft, to
go at, only . . .
Boys' Jersey Sweaters, "T"
Becked, la blues and grays, la staea
a to 34. Quite the tiling fox knock
abont wear ta summer.
M 1 HI 1al e-v
Escept Saturdays at :30 F. M.
SUM AI.Ii DIFTI Ind. A-1S41
Henson, the engagement was regarded as
merely a preliminary to a greater "bat
tle," which will be fought probably to
morrow. Indications tonight were that
the center of thin engagement would be
Bomewhere In the vicinity of Indian Head
I'ond, In the town of Henson.
fapld at Nebraska City.
NEBRASKA CITT, Neb., Aug. Is. (Bpe
clal.) John N. McLellan of Omaha and
Miss Mabel Taylor of Cedar Rapids, la.,
were united In marriage in this city last
evening by Judge Wilson. The groom
travels for a wholesale grocery and the
bride Is one of the leading young women
of Cedar Rapids. , They will make their
future home in Omaha.
TTsterday morning Robert H. Stooker
and Miss Emma F. Wlrth were united in
marriage by Rev. Father Hahn of St.
Mary's Catholic church. The marriage was
a quiet one, only the members of the re
spective families and . a few persoi.al
friends being present. Both are members
of leading families of this county and
their parents are quite wealthy. They have
gone to the Pacific coast to spend their
honeymoon and on their return will make
their home on a farm west of tha oitv
owned by the groom.
At high noon today George H. Ilelnke,
one of the leading young attorneys of this
city, was united in marriage at Auburn
to Miss A. Blanch Frerichs at the home
pf the bride's parents. . -The young people
on their return ' from ; their wedding trip
will make this city their future home.
Mary K. fallen.
Mary E. Cullen, the 16-year-old daughter
of William Cullen. died Tuesday evening'
from consumption. The funeral will be
held today from the residence at 3212
Webster street. Her father, who died about
four months ago, was for several years
an officer on the Omaha police force,
fteorg-e M. Nelson.
George M. Nelson, aged 19 years, died
Tuesday evening at his home, 3036 Thirtieth
avenue. The funeral : will be held from
the residence at 1 p. ' m. Thursday. Inter
ment will be In 'Laurel Hill cemetery,
Girls' and small
women's $0 dresses
for fall at
All wool serges, panamas, fancy
cheoke, mohairs, etc., In fall and
winter weights. As stated above,
the (8 kinds are now 13; the 810
kinds are 88; the 930 kinds are $10
and tha 837 kinds are $13.60. Every
garment must be sold before the
week Is over.
waists are now.
Small women's tailor made shirt
waists of fanoy striped madias, la
the grade and perfect fit that has
made this department of ours
famous. But hurry.
worth $1.25, are
now going at .... .
. Children's pique and Unea hats,
la white and eolores. Approved
shapes, suoh as one hat always ex
peoted from this "Young People's
SHOES REDUCED, TOO
(15 to 97.50
suits now at
A lot of odds and ends In two.
pleoe straight knee pants suits la
ages from 9 to la yeare. Odds and
ends and broken alios 'tis true, but
the moet startling slothing values
ever offered over an Omaha cloth
ing oounter. Shop early on these.
to go at . . . .
Oenulne Mezioan hats, profuse
with lrtdesoent trimmings and
fanoy straw braid. A most beau
tiful bat at a rare prioe.
per garment .
Young men's aalnsook cloth un
derwear, knee length, with short
sleeves. Rises S3 to U and re
markable values at the price.
FARN AM STREET SOON
iai4 i3i7 Doudlas Street Omaha -
SUTTON WAS NOT MURDERED
This it Opinion of Naval Court of In
quiry After Investigation.
DEATH BY ACCIDENT OR SUICIDE
Derision of Court Leaves Aetaal Mm
nrr of Killing In Doubt, bat
Clears the Arraird I.lea
tenants. WASHINGTON, Aug. 18 -The naval
court of Inquiry Into the death of Lieu
tenant Sutton, V. S. M. C. has found that
the officer came to his death either by ac
cidental shooting or by suicide, but Just
which it was not able to determine.
The court of Inquiry has decided that no
possible charge of criminality lies against
any of the participants in the fray except
Lieutenant Sutton himself, and that Lieu
tenant Sutton was directly and solely re
sponsible for his own death, which was
self-inflicted, either Intentionally or In an
effort to shoot one of the persons restrain
ing him, and that his dtath was not caused
by any other injury whatever.
When shown the decision of the court
of Inquiry, Henry E. Davis, attorney for
Mrs. Sutton said:
"The Judge advocate's handling of the
case is fitly supplemented by the court's
action, which makes the Inquiry a mere
curtain raiser to the main performance."
Mr. Davis asked to be excused from mak
ing any statement as to the future course
that may be followed In this case.
I tley Failed In Doty.
The court, in the opinion, finds:
"That Lieutenant Utley failed In his duty
as senior officer present, In permitting
Lieutenant Sutton to run away and arm
himself, instead of calling on those pres
ent for assistance and following Lieuten
ant Button, preventing his arming himself,
by force if necessary, and turning htm
over to the cuBiody of the officer of the
"That Lieutenant Bevan failed in his
duty as officer of the day in not Immedi
ately assisting by force in helping to dis
arm lieutenant Sutton when arrived on
the scene before the fatal shot was fired.
"That the charges of willful murder and
conspiracy to conceal It made by Mrs. Sut
ton, mother of Lieutenant Sutton, are
purely Imaginary and unsupported by even
a shadow of evldenqe, truth or reason.
The court recommends, however, that In
view of the youth and decided Inexperience
of Lieutenants Utley, Willing and Bevan
at the time, and of the altogether unusual
conditions of excitement, threats and
danger during the aforementioned fray, no
further proceedings be taken.
The report is signed by J. Hood, com
mander United States navy, president of
the board, and Henry Leonard, major,
United States Medical corps. Judge ad
vocute. Commander Hood also filed a minority
report. In which he concurs In the majority
report and In addition, he is of the opinion
that Lieutenants Utley, Adams, Ostermun,
Willing and Bevan showed a deplorable
lack of knowledge of their duties and
obligations as officers, and the testimony
end of a "Va price" sale that
Tarnam before you know
Small women's wash ft
coat suits, worth
$10, are now at.
Considering the thoroughness of
this sale event, we have yet a de
cent showing of those comfortable
suits In pinks, blues, lavenders,
greens and tans In alias 34, 36
and 38. This week, however, will
witness the final on prioea of
Straw bonnet and
$2.2.5, to go at. . . .
Children's and Infants' straw
bonnets and turbans twelve styles
all to go In the last wsek of
merchandising at oar present
Douglas street looatlon.
Boys' BOc yachting
caps are to go
Crash and linen styles with
leather sweat bands. Boys' and
girls' $1 Tarn O'Bhanters are also
to go at 8 bo and BOo in all man
ners of new styles.
and sailor suits
to go at
We've a considerable Quantity of
odds and en s In boys' sailor and
Xlusslan SaK about 150 Suits In
choloe, seasonable fabrlo and col
orings. Blses range from 3 to 10
years and at one-half they present
an opportunity Irresistible.
92 soft hats,
at, each, only.
60 young men's Soft Hats la tela
scope and other styles must go lu
the final clearance. All newest
shades are included.
w orth $1, to go
150 Vcgligee Shirts In sixes 13 to
14V,. Madras, Percales, etc. Also
a few choice BOc values at, only
85o eaoo, tomorrow.
concerning the whole deplorable affair
indicates a state of discipline then exist
ing In the marine school of application dis
creditable to the service, and argues
strongly against the practice of commis
sioning and putting Into ' positions of re
sponsibility young men ' without proper
previous training. v
Others Shottld Have Tieea Tried.
He is also of the opinion that Lieutenants
Willing, Bevan and Utley should have been
brought to trial at the time for neglect of
duty; Lieutenants Adams and Osterman
should have received milder punishments
for engaging In a brawl unbecoming offi
cers and gentlemen.
In approving the findings and recom
mendations of the court and the Judge
advocate, Acting Secretary Wlthrop says:
By its concurrence In the opinion of tho
court and that expressed In -the minority
report, the department indicates Its thor
ough disapproval of the lax state of disci
pline shown bv the evidence to have existed
at the mirlne school of application prior
to and at the time of the death of Lieu
In the beginning of Its report the court
After carefully weighing all the evidence,
wl Ich, as might be expected, after the
lapse of time and In view of the excite
ment under which the principal witnesses
were laboring at the time of the occur
rence of the matter under inquiry. Is
peculiarly mixed and contradictory in de
tails, the court finds certain facta standing
out clearly, distinctly and beyond dispute
or cavil, and does so report. Accordingly,
the Judge erHocate was called before the
court and directed to record, vis.:
Facts In Case.
1. That a quarrel took place In which
filthy language, unbecoming an officer and
a gentleman, was used by Second Lieuten
ant Sutton towards Second Lieutenant
Adams, in the presence of their senior.
Lieutenant Utley, about 1 a. m. October
13, 1907;that Lieutenants Utley and Outer
man Intervened end prevented a fight.
2. That because of this Interference a
fight took place Immediately afterwards
between Lieutenants Osterman and Sutton,
in which Lieutenant Sutton was the aggres
sor, calling Osterman a vile name and
striking Osterman a blow from behind.
3. That Lieutenant Sutton was then or
dered under arrest by his senior officer.
Lieutenant Utley; failed to obey such
orders, run away to his (Sutton's) tent,
threatening to shoot all present, and armed
himself wtlh two 3K-callber revolve-s.
4. That Lieutenant Sutton, having pos
sessed himself of two revolvers, ran amuck,
threatening all who came In sight, after
first defying his senior officer. Lieutenant
Utlev, and the officer of the guard, Lieu
tenant Bevan, who had also ordered him
B. That Lieutenants Utley and Ttoelker
and Sergeant Dellart followed. Lieutenant
Sutton from the camp after hi? breach
of arrest, and came on him In the road
i..o,u,,r- from the barracks to the naval
nca,1inv rounds, near the scene of the
nrvlntm fluht. and Lieutenant Utley and
sri.nnt IleHsrt tried to persuade him
(Sutton) to dlFarm.
A That Lieutenant Sutton broke away
on hearing DersonS'appi'oaching from the
direction of the barracks and ran in that
direction and while being chased uy j-ieu
tenants Utley and Roelker met Lieutenant
Adams and opened fire on him; In the
rrpneral scrimmage that followed shot
M,iu.r in the breast and Adams In the
hon.i nnri when finally overpowered and
thrown to the ground by Adams was killed
by a revolver shot from a service revolver,
held in his own right hand and fired by
himself without the intervention of any
CHADBOURN FOR PRESIDENT
(Continued from Page One.)
I. L. Holbrook of Huron, A. E. Wooden of
Minneapolis, T.'jV O'Brien of Omaha and
M. B. Park of Council Bluffs.
Resolutions J. J. Bonn of Chicago, C. E.
Griffith of i Sioux, City and P. li. Phllbln
of Omaha. ) i i.
A motion prevailed for the appointment
of a legislative committee of three from
each state represented in the convention
to be named by the new officers and the
new executive committee.
Minneapolis was unanimously named as
the place for the next meeting of the as
The report of the secrtary showed that
there were ninety-one paid memberships in
F. J. Taggart of the Loyal hotel, Omaha,
was appointed chairman of the committee
to consider the matter of hotel dead beats
! and bad check artists. He was authorised
to add to the committee and submit his
report at the next annual meeting of the
I A telegram was received from the Na
tional Hotel Stewards' association, now in
! session at Indianapolis, expressing Its ap
i nreclation of the endorsement of the
i Northwestern Hotel Men's association.
I Omaha Hosts Thanked.
Thanks were extended the hotel men of
Omaha for their hospitality, to the press
; and to all who participated in trie program
of the convention. '
' The convention adjourned sine die at
1 30 p. m.
At 2 p. m. the delegates, including the
i women visitors, met at the Henshaw for
an automobile trip through Omaha and
its environs. In the evening a compll
i mental y dinner at the Rome was the last
j thing oil the convention entertainment pro
TAFI IS READY FOR TEST
(Continued from First Page.)
take the plan presented to him by his cab
! lnet officers in the fall and with his own
j conclusions added, will present it to con
Tariff Advisory Commission.
Secretary MacVeagh this week will come
to Beverly to take up with the president
the appointment of members of the Tariff
Advisory commission, authorised in the
President Taft Is Interested in the edi
torial discussions, which are in' progress
in various sections of 'the country, as to
what powers this commission will and will
not have. It Is said to be the president's
own opinion that the commission will
have a sufficiently wide scope of action
to gather almost any kind of tariff infor
mation that may be desired.
Bees Tako Possession of House.
FIOCX FALLS, S. D.. Aug. 18,-tSpeclal.)
No one will be envious of a force of car
penters at lD&vlg who are to be called upon
to disloAge a huge swarm of bees which
have virtually taken possession of the fine
farm residence of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Mc
Ginn near Davis. There are said to be
millions of , bees In the swarm. They have
taken possession of a large space under
the roof of a veranda and in order to dis
lodge them it will be necessary to remove
the entire porch and a portion of the
house. It Is estimated that the bees have
stored In their confiscated home several
hundred pounds of honey, and it Is thought
the sale of this will nearly pay the ex
pense of tearing down the veranda and a
part of the house. I pon the carpenters
engaged to do the work will fall the duty
of fiKhting off the millions of angry bees
ulicri they are routed from their unique
A Hloodr Affair
is lung hemorrhage. Stop ,t and cure
weak lungs, coughs and cobls with Dr
Kline s New lnvtvry. oOt etiul ti.oo Hold
by Beaum I'U'g Co
RESULT OF LOCAL PRIMARY
Vtry Lig-ht Vote Tolled Tuesday in
Douglas County. .
CROSBYvIN LEAD FOR C0R0XER
Oaly One Contest Close, and That May
Beanlre? Official Count to Fi
nally Determine Flsmrea
n Contested Places.
nouglas county cast a very light vote
at the primaries Tuesday, due In part to
the fact that for the majority of the im
portant places to be filled only one candi
date was running. The chief contests on
the county ticket were for the republican
nominations for coroner and county sur
veyor, and for the republican nomination
for county commissioner In the First dis
trict. Other places were contested for, on
both the democratic and republican tickets,
but they were for minor offices.
The total vote on all tickets will proD-
ably foot up something like 6.600, of which
nearly 4.600 are In the republican column,
and a little over 2.000 in the democratic
column. ,In other words, there were prac
tically two republicans to one democrat
participating In the primary. It Is possible
that the democratic scheme to vote In the
republican column was worked to a degree,
but. If so, tt will account for not more
than a few hundred votes thus transferred.
Majorities Are Decisive.
The winners of most of the contested
places have substantial margins In their
favor, with the single exception of coroner
on the republican side. The fight for cor
oner leaves the two principal combatants,
V. 11. T. Rlepen and W. C. Crosby, com
paratively close together on the unofficial
returns, which may be changed on the of
ficial canvass. The north end of town,
where, the street car influence is strongest,
did the handsome by Crosby, whose father
is a street railway employe, and In some
of the downtown districts Crosby ran bet
ter than waa expected. South Omaha runs
to 1 for Hlepen, but the vote is light,
and Kiepen carries the county precincts
by a fair majority. The Vote polled on
Max Becht, the third candidate for coroner,
is generally counted as coming from
Hirpiii, and would have been more than
enough to change the outcome.
For County Commissioner.
For county commissioner, long term,
John A. Scott ran away with the whole'
field, distancing 4C. J. Andersen, the next
man, almost 2 to 1 and leaving Lou Peter
son a far-away third. John Grant also won
for the short term over N. P. Dodge, Jr.,
by nearly 200, although the commissioners
were running in only a commissioner
district consisting of four wards.
For police Judge Bryce Crawford heads
the procession witli a renominatlon, with
his two opponents, E. F. Morearty and
Julius S. Cooley, keeping one another com
pany on the bleachers.
For Justices of the peace and constables
there seems to have been a f ree-for-ull,
with most of the present incumbents nomi
nated. Among the democrats the contest was
vety one-sided. Ueorge Holmes pulled out
the oounty Judgeship nomination from
George Merten, and C. L. Van Camp won
out from three competitors for county cum.
mtbSioner, while W. S. Shoemaker, late of
the legislature, picked up the police Judge
ship as consolation.
School Board Slow.
On the school board only the most
meager figures are at hand. The city clerk
failed to send out return blanks, and In
many booths the officers neglected to hand
out the school board ballot, so that If there
was any scratching It will not be known
until the canvass. The general consensus
of opinion around the polls was that the
four candidates In The Bee's list had the
The flgiires so far tabulated are:
Supreme Judge, Rep.
Omaha. Omaha. County. Total.
Barno I,ti01 13 171 1.022
Calkins 72B 83 01
Cobbey 7S1 114 102 !)97
Duffle 1,067 lit IMS 1,178
Fawcett 2,405 2 "21 2,1
Hamer 1.55a 183 117 1,85a
Sedgwick 1.316 146 133 1,5W)
Yelser 1.D04 156 176 1,834
Omaha. S. Oma. County. Total.
Black (rep). ...1,842 72 145 2.0SS
McBride (rep). .2,174 362 ZM 2.H29
East Omaha precinct missing.
Omaha. S. Oma. County. Total.
Becht (rep).... 2a!) 34 17 350
Crosby (rep.). .1,024 146 212 2.304
Klepen (rep.).. 1,748 205 234 2,247
Omaha. t. Oma. County. Total.
Holmes (dem).. 661 2M 8 945
Merten (dem).. 4St5 306 S3 833
Chicago precinct missing.
County Commissioners, Complete.
Coffey (derh.) 55
O'Malley tdem.) 76
Pew (dem.) 66
Van Camp (dem.) 141
Anderson (rep.) 311
Baler (rep.) 103
Cowger (rep.) llu
Cunningham (rep.) 142
Peterson (rep.) l'.t:)
Scott (rep.) 54S
Stuht (rep.) i:
County Commtssl'er, I uexplrrd Term.
Dodge (rep.). 624
Grant (rep.) 783
Police Judge, Omaha, Complete.
Anheuser (dem.) S47
Christmaiin (dem.) 21
Shoemaker, (dem) til
Cooley, trep.) 526
Crawford, (rep.) 2,uU
Morearty, (rep.) l.u.O
Justices of the Peace, Ouiaaa, Com
Altstadt (rep.) .., 2.233
Anderson trep.) 1,2.4
Luchmann, (rtu.) l.Mj
Baldwin (rep.) l.'Ms
Brltt trep.) ,....1,2'
Bulls (rep.) it!
Casey trep.) 7,
Cloud (rep.) -V.
Cockrell (rtp.) 2.0..S
l:asunan (rep.) lrcu
Fieldh (rep.) 1.4"5
Glnssnian (rep) 1.221
Leeder, (rep.) ,.. 1,716
Behrens (dem.) 7')2
Epstein idem ) 7:. 4
Orlffln (dem ) 7m
Tompson (dem.) 7in
Bebout (rep.) 1.4-7
Church (rtp.) 2. O.V.
Hays (rep.) 1.S45
Hensel (rep.) 2 017
McGlnnls (rep.) 1.70
1'terson (rep.) I.I'm
If you or come member of your family
were taken suddenly to-night with DUr.
rhona. Dysontry, Flux, Cholera Morbus,
or Cholera Infantum, would you be pre
pared to check it?
Every home should have a supply of
Tliaa llwiul rwllu I ..aft I 'eft I fl asufl V tfi if at 1 1 Imua
dltiwCsD Of tli laleV Aii diniKif lALa Mil it-
Plummer (rep) 150
Simpson (rrp ) 2. hi
Stein trep ) 1
Woods (rep) 2.03
Pistrict No. IS.
lte kowllz (rep )
I'lstrlct No. lei.
lMstrlct No. 1.
iMstrlrt No. 22.
Pistrict No. 23.
t ope (rep.)
district No. at.
Mollner (dem.) 87
Stein idem.) 11
Hoesen (rep.) 40
Pistrict No. 4.
Alvlnun (rep.) 7
Mch.achron (rep.) mi
District No. 13.
BliPh (rep.) 72
Jankonsky trep.) 44
District No. 8.
Nunueniann (dem.) J
Shaw (dem.) 'A
on Way Home
Leaves Pari for Cherbourg;, Where
He Will Embark for New
PARIS, Aug. 18.-E. H. Harriman left
Paris at 11 o'clock this morning on a
special train for Cherbourg, where he will
embark on the Kaiser Wilhelm II for New
Through his secretary, Mr. Price, he In
formed the newspaper men that he was
going to his home at Arden to rest and
complete the cure inaugurated In Europe.
He said also that he had no immediate In
tention of resuming business activities.
"Mr. Harriman," said Mr. Price, "planned
originally to return home on the steamer
Mauritania sailing September 4, but he
suddenly changed his mind, when he found
he could be accommodated at home now.
His health Is much Improved."
lr. Lyle, Mr. Harrlman's physician, who
accompanies him, declared that If Mr. Har
riman was weaker. It was an effect of
the rigid treatment he had undertaken at
JHOVEMIirTS OP 002AN STEAMSHIPS.
NEW YORK...... Buenoi Arroe.
P. F. Wllhalm.
K. A. Victoria.
bOl'LCKJNK Graf Waldtraee.
oxaWv6 tOTu.Sjiw$ ejri$-.tlxr
V)s i soW asM&Xawc&to tvatata
may be CroAuaWy dttpeftse&. WVWv
wkivwo Wer needed. osvebisXcj
rcvci&a'xcs wcwTsivre& areeasss
nawe,anatKft to sxavvexvsawc
Tao3tAy woti)Toy TA0irsvxtvevi,
proper efiots.anA TtiVtYwxufc fcnwoWy
loM to WeJwAtdvwwcysbuy ttv ennxfc,
Fig Syrup Co.
' SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRU00IST3
ohtiiiEONLY-RrauuB price so per bottuc
Tomorrow A. M. too late. Take
a CASCARET at bed time; get
up in the morning feeling fine and
dandy. No need for sickness
from over 'eating and , drink'
ing. They surely work while you
sleep and help nature help you.
Millions take them and keep welL
CA3CAKET8 ioc a box far s week's
treatment, all dnirriats. Biggest seller
a me wvria. huims
We rnaka all we sell
Omaha Trunk Factory
We also carry a fine line of Ieatb.er goods
Bong. 105&-1309 rarnam St. Ind. A-106S
3ohi& O Is
Are You Looking
for a Good School?
You will t pirates' with the
at Jacksonville. 111.
Why jo I.it to a Collet lot Wornea f Hete aie
full CoUcr. an4 Prtpaiatorr Coartci. ane ana ad
vantae.a Is Muiic, Art, Doneiilc tcl.nc., aae
Espie.bioB. Eipcnlca rcaaoopbla. Surioundinrt
healiotul. Hani, life Ideal. ixKarloa ccrtu.i In
Middle Wett. Verv convenieat to every pert of the
Mitiiiilppi Vellcr. SfudentifreeaaioialhafllweQty
ttatci. Catalogue free. Addrcie
President Harker, Bos 26. lackeoa.llle. 111.
23 ta 253
The Leadlof School ef Muele and praamle Art. eeveoir
eminent lr,ilrucie. t "P""' coone of imdy. lea
ther'. Trainlne Ue.ana.caL Pahlle eclwol aeeaic BkKS
tlot, Phrucal Cellule. Mere Laoueee.
School of Acting Hart Conway, Director.
M.nyFrtr AJvantii't. ) Arte S.efliVi.ipi Awrdid
lo il'fttj Huptl of iimttJ Mtan. 24th Sjos Bf
lOKN J. HA M I A 111 , fietiaeal.
AUSTRIA LEADS ALL -
Is Foremost In Medical An6
1ST1TVTKS IlKCOr.NIZF.n AS
Other Countries Iook To Austria Fot .
The Holding of Difficult
For years. Austria has been known at
the home of the world s most noted medical
Institute, snd from Austria conies the most J
famous of medical scientist. It Is Pi Aus
tria, where the problems of medical Science
that have bsffled the scientists of other
countries, have beet solved. Thi Austrian
method of treating obstinate, chronic dis
eases. Is In going down dfep and stamping
out the causes of diseases, while other
methods of treatment nierelv stamp out
the symptoms, leaving the cumsc to produce
more symptoms at some future time.
By disregarding the symptoms nnd m-at-Ing
the causa of the ailment, a permanent
cure la effected, and this Is what the Aus
trian method of treatment docs.
Many of these noted Austrhtti medical
specialists have come to America and
opened up Institutes, '.hero thev hie de-
monstratlng to the scientists of fh1' Coun
try that obstinate rtlsensrs thnt hfiVe here
ofore been considered Incur ihle by ordinary
methods can be rerollly tiu.l permanontU'
cured by this wot !d f unnus Austrian sys
tem of treatment.
I'nless a cnc Is prope-Iv d'neiiosed. a
permanent cure cannot lie effected, and
no one will he gradti.'i ted from these great
Austrian Medical collenrs unless they Tan
pass tt rigid dlairtuiKtlnlcal examlhatlon
Dr. Theodore Milen. "! Is chief of staff
of the Austro-American Doctors,' Is a
graduate of several of the world's grea(est
medical colleges, and for the past thirty
years hus done nothing but diagnose and
treat obstinate chronic diseases, .and Dr.
Mllen has associated with him a staff of
medical specialists who are known the
world over for their remarkable skill in
combatting such chronic, diseases, as dis
eases of the blood, skin, nerves, paralysis,
liver, lungs, kidneys, gall stones, rheuma
tism, piles, asthma, heart, and diseases of
men and women.
The following Is an ettraet from a letter
these noted Austro-American'' Doctors re
ceived a few days ngo from a rwMlent who
was suffering from paralysis and neuralgia
of the stomneh. nud whose case hnd been
Civen up as Incurable by other doctors: ',
Austro-American Doctor. ,
I wish to thank you for the good that
you have iluse me. 1 was suffering from
paralysis end whh so ive.nk Hint 1 could
hardly walk when T went to you. 4iiit now.
after treating n couple of months. I feel
that I am gaining wonderfuMv. much more
so than one could expect from one of my
age. I am 82 years of aee nnd have lived
around Benson for over thirty vents I also
suffered terrible pnln from neuiaUrta of
the stomach, but I am now free from that,
and I want to thank you for It I have
doctored with a number of other doctors,
but they didn't scm to unci' rxtanil t iv
case and. bclnir a man of my age. . thoutrht
there was hut very little. If any. hopes for
me. I fee younger anil stronger, and etui
never thank the A list ro- merlcnn Doctors
enough for what thev have done for me.
Benson. Neb. MICIIAKL HOKUATI I .
The permanent Omaha Institute- of the
Austro-Amerlca n Doctors is permanently
located at Suite 42S-I2!) Ramge bullflinx. K'th
and Harney. If you are sick and sul'feinif.
and want to be made well and hapfiv, t'Cu
are cordially Invited to call on th'te noted
specialists. They do not claim to cure- all
cases, but they will only accept for treat
ment such cases as, In their judgment,
they believe they can cure. If I her" can
cure your case they will frankly tell' you
so, and not one penny of your money will
Consultation and examination is uhS'j
Rough, Pimply Factts
made clear, smooth, beautiful.
Blotches, blackheads, tuaburn,
tan Bit in-rnu. hn.u mnd rlntil
quickly removed. Safrtt.. plaat-
antet. moat ettective toilet
preparation en the market.
.Q,.r n rinM trial
proves its merits. 80 Centa a Bottle.
Manufactured and for le by
Sharman & McConneil Drug Co.
lath and Dodgo, Omaha,
OWL DRUG CO.
16th and Harnay.
We have made a reputation on
juicy, delicious Sandwiches,
16ia rarnaiu 8t. 140fl Douglas BV
MARRIAGE AND WEDDING
TOUR IN A BALLOON ,
SUNDAY, AUGUST 22.
Miss Tslma Howard of St. Joe, and Mr.
Farnum D'Jurler of Omaha, will be mar
ried and make their wedding tour at 7i30
sharp, Sunday, August 83. Ton are all
cordially Invited to attend. Mr. J. Waldorf
Kail, the well knows balloon man of Oma
ha, is making the big Gas Balloon that
will be need for this oooaslon. Una's Con
cert Band will play tha wedding march.
DON'T I-AJZ. TO BSB JT.
m w" 1 16c 6o, boo, TSe
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
August S3, S3, 84, 86.
Sunday and Wednesday Matinees
The Successful Musloal Comedy Drama
"TUB COWBOT AKD TMB THIBF"
CO MI-U O Thursday rriday and Saturday,
Meat Week, the rasoinatlng Souusoa,
BBECKXBBIDOB STOCK CO.,
Tonight and balance of Weill
Admission loo and 20a
Change of play every Sunday and Thurs
day, 'lhe new show at the Air lupine is
HEW PRINCESS P
BOOX TO HE OI'KNKD. :
VUh for Announcement of
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